Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 11, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AT, MAR CHi 11, 1 3G



Seventh Annual



Dance W ill Be


April 3


Robert Taylor
Is Named Head
Of Committee
Art Kassel Will Play For
Traditional Dance Given
By Engineers
Robert L. Taylor, '36E, has been
named general chairman for the sev-
enth annual Slide Rule Dance which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 p.m.
Friday, April 3 in the Union Ballroom.
Noble Ashley, '37E, is chairman of
the orchestra committee and Robert
Claflin, '36E, of the tickets. Fred-
erick M. Schairer, '37E, will be in
charge of publicity for the dance and
Robert Baldwin, '37E, will be chair-
man of the programs committee. Co-
chairmen of the invitations commit-
tee are George Tourtellot, '36E, and
Robert Fox, '36E. The floor com-
mittee is under the direction of Goff
Smith, '38E.
The decoration committee is com-
posed of three members. They are
James Walker, '37E. Tim Hird, '39E,
and Paul Kissinger, '36E.
Art Kassel and his Kassels in the
Air have been selected to play for
the dance. This will be Kassel's sec-
ond appearance in Ann Arbor. The
other engagement was for the J-Hop
last year when he played with Anson
The Slide Rule dance is being held
the same night as the Crease Dance,
in accordance with an old tradition.
Tickets for the dance will go on
sale March 16 for engineers only.
After March 23, the sale will be open
to the general campus. Tickets,
which are priced at $2.50 may be pur-
chased from members of the commit-
tee and at Ulrich's Bookstore. At-
tendance has been limited to 300
The decorations for the dance will
be announced at a later date. Last
year the decorations consisted of a
large gear and pinion over the or-
chestra. A traditional six-foot slide
rule was hung over the center of the
ballroom. Six panels depicting the
six divisions of the School of En-
gineering were hung along the walls.
The different divisions represented
gv'E:e eltectrical, mechanical, civil,
chemical, aero and marine. The pro-
grams designed for last year were
in the form of a slide rule.
Faculty Alumni
Monthly Dance
Held In Union
The Union Ballroom was the scene
last night of the fifth in a series of
monthly dances given by the Univer-
sity faculty and alumni.
Among those seen dancing in the
dimly lighted ballroom were Prof. and
Mrs. James K. Pollock, Prof. and
Mrs. Lawrence Preuss, Prof. and Mrs.
Arthur W. Bromage and Dr. and Mrs.
Heinrich Handorf. Colonel Frederick
Rogers and Mrs. Rogers, who wore a
black, tailored gown of clinging lines
and brightly contrasting red scarf,
exchanged dances with Dr. and Mrs.
C. M. Davis, Mrs. Davis in dark ma-
genta evening dress with the new,
high neckline and flower of a shade
matching the dress.
Conversing in a group around the
table where Mrs. Lawrence Stuart, in
a gown of white beaded silk, was
taking tickets, were Mrs. Glenn Wil-
son, in shining silver lame, Dr. Stuart,
Mr. J. A. Russell, Miss Constance Gei-
fels, who wore a heavynet gown of
blue and white print, and Mr. Wil-
Several dinners were held by mem-

bers of the faculty before the dance.
Prof. and Mrs. Walter Rickert enter-
tained a few guests, as did Prof.
and Mrs. Ora Duffendack and Mr.
and Mrs. F. Hutzel.
The members of the Faculty Alumni
group plan to hold their last dance
of the season April 1.

1936 Miss Florida

Potentialities Of Knitting Needles
Are Revealed In Fashion Show,

. _ w .


New spring fashions in knitted
dresses and suits range from tweedy
golf outfits to sophisticated lacy bou-1
clette evening gowns. Many of these
are jiffy styles that will prove a joyI
to you who are trying to find time to,
knit a dress or two for your spring
Among the many attractive gowns
displayed yesterday afternoon in a
style show presented in a local shop'
by Miss Sidelle Aronson, a New York
stylist, was a two-piece ensemble of
angel crepe. The dress itself was of
a soft light blue and as a contrasting
note, dark blue was used in the yoke,
with short sleeves, and cape. A
crotched belt, also of dark blue, com-
pleted the outfit.
Color Schemes Important
Color schemes are playing an im-
portant part this season and rose
beige and brown make a smart out-
fit. These colors were featured in a
three-piece ensemble which was trim-
med with brown frogs and matching
belt. And speaking of trimmings,
crystal buttons add a flattering note
to the pastel knitted dresses.
An attractive jiffy knit was shown
in agua twinkle crepe with a white
silk fleck. Aqua was also shown in
a dress of cotton yarn which featured
a panel skirt and lacy blouse. Through
this cotton yarn a rayon thread is
run to keep the dress from stretching,
thus introducing a very practical note
to the finished product.
Summer Suits Smart
A smart three-piece suit for sum-
mer may be made of rabbit's hair
wool of white. A bright red sweater
worn under a new low cut jacket adds
a flattering note of color. Another
jiffy knit, made of shetland floss and
showing a paneled skirt, was dis-
The last dress tosbe modeled in the
fashion show was a long sleeved.
formal crotched in petite bouclette.
It was carried out in salmon rose
The Junior Association of Ameri-
can University Women will hold its
regular monthly supper meeting at
6 p.m. today in the League. Miss
Mildred Weber is in charge of the
meeting, and she is being assisted by
Mrs. R. C. Schulte and Mrs. M. H.
Waterman. Professor Leonard Phelps
will speak on his experiences in South

color and was modeled on the shirt
waist style. The full skirt and long
puffed sleeves added a graceful note
to the formal.
These dresses were all styles that
may be copied and entered in the
Hollywood contest which is open until
May 1. Miss Aronson will be in Ann
Arbor until the end of this week.
Are Named For
C00 e. .e'
'Scoop D ane e
Saturday, March 28, has been set
as the date for the first annual "Scoop
Dance" jointly sponsored by Kappa,
Tau Alpha, national honorary jour-
nalism fraternity, and Theta Sigma
Phi, honorary journalism sorority, it
was announced yesterday by Irving
Levitt, '36, chairman of the joint
Other committeemen include Dor-
othy Shappell, '36, in charge of ar-
iangements; Claire Gorman, '36,
who will arrange the program: John
Babington, '36, in charge of pub-
licity, Dean Baker, '36, tickets; and
Jean MacGregor, '36, music. An-
nouncements were also made by other
members of the joint committee. They
are Ruth Dorsey, '36, William Berg-
man, '36, Helen E. Rankin. '36, and
Mrs. Kirby Jennings.
The dance will be held in the Pal-
mer Field House and is open only
to students enrolled in the Depart-
ment of Journalism and their guests.
The orchestra has not been selected
for the affair as yet. A dramatic
skit to be presented by the members
of Kappa Tau Alpha will be a fea-
ture of the program.
Ticket sales will begin today. The
tickets, which are priced at $1, may
I be obtained from members of Kappa
Tau Alpha fraternity, Theta Sigma
Phi sorority and the journalism of-
GRINNEL, Ia., March 10. - Knit-
ting has recently been banned from
the Grinnell College dining hall by an
order of the women's self-govern-
ment league. The league board main-
tains that the clicking of needles at
the dinner table has seriously af-
fected the "art of table conversa-

Initiations of new members held1
over the week-end have been an-
nounced by Phi Gamma Delta and
Phi Sigma Sigma. Other houses are
making plans for ceremonies in thet
Alpha Omicron Pi
Mrs. Edward Nichols, national sec-
retary of Alpha Omicron Pi, sorority,
is the guest of the local chapter today.
Mrs. Nichols is visiting here during
a tour of inspection. Alumnae of
Detroit and Ann Arbor are also visit-
ing the sorority.
Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta sorority will hold its
initiation banquet and ceremony
March 14. The banquet will be at 6
p.m. Miss Jane Fitzgerald, '37, of
Phoenix, Ariz., will be toastmaster.
Representatives from each class will
speak and Miss Eleanor Baker, of New
Rochelle, N. Y., '35Ed., will represent
the alumnae. Eleven pledges will be
initiated, and both the Ann Arbor
and Detroit alumnae are expected.
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity an-
nounces the recent initiation of the
following men: Robert Angley, '39,1
Robert Elliott. '39, Ralph Erlewine,
'39, Edward Goodrich, '38, Robert
Holt, '39, William Jewett, '39, Walter
Peckinpaugh, '39, John Rinek, '39,
George Seymour, '39, and Elmer Ae-
deon, '39.
Phi Sigma Sigma
Phi Sigma Sigma held an initia-
tion for five women Sunday. The
new members are: Betty Fromm, '39,
Irene Jaskulek, '38, Harriet K. Podol-
sky, '38, Florence Weismann, '39 and
Charlotte Wolcov, '39.
Frances Seitner, '37, Spec., was in
charge of the formal banquet in
honor of the initiates which followed.
Decorations were in the sorority col-
ors, blue and gold.

Delta Theta Phi Supper
Honors Judges, Alumni
Delta Theta Phi, lawyers' frater-
nity, is honoring the judges and'
alumni at a buffet supper tomorrow
night, according to John H. Bryant,
'38L, and John G. Kitchen, '37L.
The guests of honor are Judges
Adolph F. Marschner, Joseph A. Moy-
nihan, Dewitt H. Merriam, Allan
Campbell and James E. Chenot, all of
the Wayne County Circuit Court; and
Dean Robert H. Watson, Jr., Prof.
Hobart R. Coffey and Prof. Laylin K.
James of the Law School.

Prof. Joseph Hayden will speak on
"Education in the Philippines" be-
fore the Michigan Alumnae club at
2:30 p.m. Thursday in the Michigan
League. Professor Hayden has been
vice-governor-general of the Philip-
pines for the past 27 months, and
has given several talks on political
features of these islands since his
return. All women who have at-
tended the University, even for a
short time, are eligible for member-
ship in the club. Dues of the club
are to be used solely for financing
the G. Carl Huber scholarship being
sponsored by the organization.


need not be expensive. Our prices
range from $3.00 up.
613 East Williams

Your Trip to the OLYMPICS
( Berlin Aug. 1st to 16th )
on the
Express Liner BERENGARIA
Sailing JULY 23rd at Noon
$198. - Third Class ROUNDTRIP $269. - Tour. Class
The rates include railroad fare in both directions, Hotel accommo-
dations, Meals, Sightseeing and Transfers.
RETURN: At any time and on any steamer via Paris.
S.S. QUEEN MARY $7.75 more.
Also inclusive Tours from Berlin as low as $6.50 per day.
For detailed information and descriptive folder, see:
Or Write:
Adriatic Exchange Travel Bureau 226 E. 86th St., New York, N.Y.

-Associated Press Photo.
Miss Norma Crim, 18 years of
age, of Miami was chosen "Miss
Florida of 1936" from a group of
200 women from all parts of the
world who were competing in a con-
test held in Miami, Fla.
Assembly Ball
Ticket Sell-Out
Is Announced
Several Breakfast Parties
Are Planned Following
Dance Friday
A complete sell-out of tickets for
the second annual Assembly Ball to
be held from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. Fri-
day, March 13,, in the Ballroom of the
League has been announced by Mar-
garet Ann Ayers, '38, ticket chair-
The ticket sale was to be opened to
sorority women this week, but due to
a heavy advance sale this will be im-
possible, Miss Ayers stated. Approxi-
mately 300 tickets have been sold to
independent women.
A special breakfast party which is
to be held in the League for mem-
bers of the central committee and
their guests has been scheduled for
after the ball. Members of the execu-
tive board of Assembly and members
of Senior Society are to be the guests
of honor at this breakfast.
A number of additional breakfast
parties are being planned for after
the ball by individual groups. These
will be held in the League and two
local eating houses.
Johnny Hamp and his nationally-
known band have been contracted to
play for the ball. Hamp has been
heard regularly over the major radio
networks throughout the United
States. He has played in many large
cities both here and abroad, including
a long engagement at the Kit Kat
Club in London.
Ann Graham, 22-year old Alabama
singer, will come with Hamp, and will
be the featured artist on the program.
Miss Graham has sung with Hamp
for the last few years.

t) , _ _._ .. _____._._._____ ___.____._

Goodyear s
W Will Give a


at Jacobson's

00.001 1eJ, q*eI



-I I

1 .

What is NEW in
JACKETS-from the short
Spanish bolero to the boxy
finger-tip jacket and the
full length redingote.

/~ /
The Stockings

/ i

.,.f., R ;. 6
i i
t :
:. /' \
' :
' .,.
, 'r

=, ;,
'o .

for Spring... 1936
The Miehigan League
This Evening 8:00P.M.
SPR I NG . - - the one season of all the year, when
you feel most like emerging as a new personality, casting
the shell of last season's clothes away. We will show
you the clothes which are styled to create such a change
in you . . . every one a distinctively new and refreshing
young fashion. We're sure you'll find inspiration in plan-
ning your new wardrobe, after you've seen the fashions
we present.
Sleeping and Lounging Apparel
Beach, Play, and Active Sports Togs
Spectator Sports Clothes
Spring Suits of Every Type
New Versions in Coat Fashions
Dresses for Every Occasion
Hand Knit Fashions
Old-Fashioned Fashions, 1898 to 1914
Formal Apparel
Spring Bride and Attendants . .. 1936

Pt .
" -
''~ *'
, .
t r.. _
)'2' .-
. e .





that FIT



...,_,, ,
. , ,
,.. , .

II/ :


with print touches

0 Are you a victim of a stocking
complex? Are you always tugging
at a wrinkle or straightening a
seam? Well .. . tal or small, me-
dlit wr r nr nr, n, we1lfirrvon nr

foot, and they fit like your skin!
As for looks . . . just try them.
Here exclusively.

low i

Your Foot Size Has o Number
Yar F4f 517E 1Has..aINAME




11 1


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan